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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wtdnwdoy, Junl 1972 THl IETHM1DGE HERALD 27 Unanhi, rflemoriamf DEATHS away in the city or, Tuesday, June 27, 1972, Sirs. Patricia Nettlclon, at age of 52 years, beloved wife of Mr. Harry Netlleton of 318 15 St. N. Funeral arrange- ments will bfl announced when completed. MARTIN BU OS. LTD., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice. C2826 MAHQUARDSON Truman Orvil, of Vancouver, formerly of Stirling, passed away sud- denly in Vancouver on June 2Gth, 1972 at the age of 47 FUNERALS NEILSON Funeral service for Mrs. Geneva Passey Neil- son, beloved wife of Earl Neil- son of Magrath who died at Magrath Friday, June 23, 1972, at the age of North5 council unhappy with Ottawa policies YELOWKNIFE, N AV .T. seek support from the provinces cil to the secretariat" years. Beloved son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Marquardson of Stirling. Fu- WALKER heral arrangements will be an- for Ardath nounced completed. CHRISTENSEN SALMON FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Direc- tors of Funeral Service. C2825 held at 2 p.m. 73 years, was Monday, June 26 1972, in the Magrath Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Chapel with Bishop L. B. Tanner officiating. Pallbearers were Stan, Floyd, Howard, Dale Toomer; Vess Sabey and Phil Sheer. Interment was in the Magrath Cemetery. Chris- tensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. Funeral service Walker, beloved ;f) A member 01 me wonn- est Territories council charged ttawa Monday with violating e United Nations charter by eating the N.W.T. with imperi- ism. David Searle, a lawyer and ected member for Yellow- nife, was speaking in an inter- ew after saying in the council hamber that "armed conflict" ould result if Ottawa at- empted to force upon the prov- ices the same natural resource olicies it is forcing on tho orth. If the federal government ap- roached Alberta or Quebec ith such natural resource poli- les, it would lead to an armed mfrontation, he said. In an earlier move Monday, he 14-membe'r council voted to years, KORSA Passed away a t Taber on Monday, June 26, 1972, Taber, at age 79 years. Born at Bukovina, Aus- tria, August 31, 1892, came to Canada 1911 and settled at Taber in 1912. Mr. Korsa work- ed in the coal mines of southern Alberta for 44 years and in later years he worked for Corn- wall Canning Co. Mr. Korsa married in January 1921. Pre- deceased by one daughter, Stephanie, survivors include his wife, Jane, of Taber; six sons, George and Mike Powell, of Taber, Alexander, Grassy Lake, William of Regina, John Korea, Taber, George Kossa, Wabamum Lake; three daugh- ters, Mrs. George (Ann) Allen, Lelhbridge, Mrs. Wil f r e d (Mary) Petersen, Warner, Mrs. Leo (Helen) Peter- sen, Taber; one brother and two sisters in the Old Coun- try; 32 grandchildren; 34 great- grandchildren. Funeral ser- vices will be conducted from ICnox United Church, Taber on Thursday, June 29 at 2 p.m., Rev. J. C. Daisley officiating. Inlerment will follow in Taber Memorial Card ens. HUM- PHRIES FUNERAL H 0 ME LTD., Taber in Charge of Ar- rangements. C2828 wife of Charles Walker of Card- ston who dies there Wednesday, June 21, 1972, at the 'age of 64 held at 3 p.m. Sat- .n the Fourth Ward Church of Jesus Christ ol Latter Day Saints Chapel with Bishop W. John Hollingsworth officiating. Pallbearers were urday Frank Sloan, Paul Worth, Ed Wolff, Tom Cardwell, Doc Bow ers and Harry Scott. Interment was in the Cardston Cemetery Christensen Salmon Funera Home Ltd., Directors of Funer al Service, was In charge of the arrangements. H Alt HER Funeral service for Magrath resident Elm< Harker, beloved wife of Ear at Cardston 21, 1972, Harker who died Wednesday, J v.e the age of 81 years, was held a 2 p.m. Saturday, June 24, 1972 in. the Magrath CHurch ot Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saint Chapel with Bishop R. Mart Dalil officiating. Pallbearers were Monte, Lance, Broo Harker; Blair Woodger, Loren zo Davies and Butch Nelson Interment was in the Magrat Cemetery. Christensen Salmo Funeral Home Ltd., Director of Funeral Service, was ir charge of the arrangements. DYKSHOORN Pass e d away in the city on Tuesday, June 27, 1972, following a leng- thy illness, Mrs. William Dyk- shoorn, at the age of 60 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Bertha Dykshoorn of Nohleford. The late Air. Dykshoorn was born, raised and educated in Fore- most and farmed there until 1944. At that time he moved to Nobleford where he continued to farm, and has resided there until his passing. Besides his loving wife, ho is survived by his father and step mother, Mr. and Mrs. Marinus Dyk- shoorn of Abbotsford, B.C.; two daughters, Mrs. G. L. (Har- mina} Nayko of Calgary, Miss Yvonne Dykshoorn, at home two sons, Marinus and Norman, both of Nobleford; two grand- cliildren; three sisters, Mrs. W. (Wilhelmina) Hoogeveen of Shsckleton, Sask., Mrs. M. J. (Mary) Van Gaalen, of Fore- most, Mrs. William (Christina) Hilunan of Red Cliff, Alberta; four brothers, Frank, Marinus and John, all of Abbotsford B.C. and Dick of Foremost. The funeral service will be held on Thursday at 2 p.m., in the Nobleford Christian Re- formed Church, with Rev. J. S. Mar.tcl officiating. Interment will follow in the Nobleford Christian Reformed Cemetery. Friends may pay their respects at the church from p.m. until prior to the Funeral Service. Friends who wish may donate to the Canadian Cancer Society, 409 Canada Trust Bldg. Lethbridge. MARTIN BROS. LTD., Directors of Fu- neral Service. C2827 CARDS OF THANKS sincere thank to our friends in Barons an district for the wonderful "Fart well Party" on June 24th am tec the gifts and good wishes Rudy and Perrj Kotfcas. Army takes over to back up its view that iho N.W.T. should be represented on the Canadian Council of lie- source Ministers. Northern Affairs Minister can Chretien had denied the ouncil's request but the council oled to attempt to bypass the ederal government. Discontent with Ottawa poll-1 ies in the north and federal reatment of the N.W.T. has been voiced by many of the council members at this session. SITUATION DETERIORATING Mr. Searle said outside tho chamber that the situation in he north had deteriorated from simple colonalism to outright imperialism. "It's even worse because the UN charter, which Canada signed, clearly states the re- sources of an area will he devel- oped for the benefit of-the peo- ple residing in the area." He was referring to a mes- sage from Mr. Chretien which stated Ottawa's view of who owns natural resources in the N.W.T. The mesage said the federal government does not regard the natural resources of the Yukon and Northwest Territories as being held in the trust exclu- sively for the people of those of the joint iwieiai-pruvlBCial council asking that the matter be tabled "so that the provincial ministers can have some say." Provincial resource and envi- ronment ministers might be more sympathetic to the coun- cil's desires to have some say in the development of northern re- sources, he said. regions, YORKO I wish to til an my doctor, Mrs. Phalen and h nursing staff for the wonderf care I received while a patier in Municipal Hospital. To m relatives and friends for visi and cards, thank you all. Helen Yorko, Shaugh- nessy, Alberta. 4394 SCOTT Our deepest grati- tude to Lethbridge Musical Theatre and Playgoers for the lovely gifts, valued friendships, fond memories and the great pleasure of having known you all. Come and see us in Edmon- ton. and Claire 4612 BUENOS AIRES (Reuler) The Argentine army took con :rol of Buenos Aires today as a :our-tlay-old wave of anti-gov eminent rioting in cities of th nterior reached the capital will1 demonstrators seizing cars t build barricades. The army imposed strict reg- ulations on traffic in anticipa- :ion of attempts to stage banned demonstrations on the sixth an- niversary today of the seizure of political power by the armed forces. Troops also held control of several major cities in the inte- rior as the riots spread follow- ing the death last Saturday of a 20-year-old student hit on the head by a police tear-gas greu- ade. Tuesday night in Buenos Aires hurled gasoline bombs to set fire to barricades built of cars they took in the capital. Students took over two university facilities, staged march and set fire to desks in the streets before being dis- persed by police. A similar pattern of student fires, gasoline bombs and barri- cades was reported from the city of La Plata, 35 miles from here. but rather as a trust for all people of Canada. Mr. Chretien also said 'it would be inappropriate, al this time, for the federal govern- ment to suggest that either the territorial council or the terri- torial government be invited to join the Canadian council of re- source ministers." Mr. Searle called on the coun- FUNERAL OCKEY Funeral service for Roy E. Ockey, beloved hus- band of Olive M. Ockey of Cardston who died suddenly at Cardston Wednesday, June 21, 1972, at the age of 69 years, was held at p.m. Saturday, June 24, 1972, in the Alberta Stake Chapel of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints with Bishop Donald Shaw officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Aubrey Bis- sitt, Vernon Hall, Robert Wright, Myron Berry, Leroy Pi 1 cher and James Prince. Ac- tive pallbearers were Kenneth Leroy Paul, Randall James Paul, Michael Paul, Stanley, V.'illiam and Sidney Creed. In- terment was in the Cardston Csmstevy. Christensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Service, was in charge of the arrangements. PRICE Mr. and Mrs. George V. Price would like to thank their many friends for the lovely cards and flowers they received op the occasion of their Golden Wedding anniver- sary. Thank you to our friends who called to wish us well. A special thank you to the family for making our special day, one we shall always remember. 4540 PAPWORTH We would like to express our sincere thanks to all those who helped in any way during our recent bereavement and for their expressions of sympathy, flowers, sympathy cards and tliose who donr-ted to the Christ Church Memorial Fund. Papworth family. 4576 AUDET We wish to thank the many people who came to our 50th Wedding Anniversary celebration. Thank you also for the beautiful cards, lovely gifts and "wishing well" money Thanks to the K.C. group for the fine job they did catering for it, and to Douglas Eves for the excellent barbecue job. is all so very much appreciated. Thanks again! and Ida Audet. 4575 SWANSON We would like to thank our doctors, nurses and staff of the Municipal Hos- pital for the excellent care we received while hospitalized. Also to our relatives, friends are neighbors fro flowers, cards visits and well wishes. A specia thanks to Nobleford Lodge No 111 for the lovely bouquet o flowers. Thank you all. and Mrs. Swansea 4593 Deaths yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Adelaide, Pitt. who became Australia's first egless pilot in 1954, when his Cessna 150 crashed whila e arching for a lost fisherman. Guatamals Cas- enata Paiz, 34, one of Guate- mala's top political leaders and avowed guerrilla fighter, [unned down in a restaurant. Ed wa r d Jght, 72, former Canadian ightwelght boxing coach and ater boxing coach at McGIll University. Thomas In- jledow, 72, a former chief of British Columbia Electric who n 1971 was awarded Canada's highest electrical engineering award, the McNaughton medal, in recognition of his pioneering long-range power transmis- sion. Sidmonth, F. Deld- erfield, 60, author of multi-vol- ume clironicles of English life. Co-operation with Canada suggested WASHINGTON (CP) A committee drawing up an elec- tion platform for the Demo- cratic party calls for a restora- tion of close co-operation with Canada but no sacrifice of U.S. interests in economic negotia- tions with that country. The platform proposals are subject to change by the party's full platform committee, now meeting here, and by the full Democratic convention when it meets July 10-13 to Miami Beach, Fla. The one-paragraph draft sec- tion on Canada, part ot a 15- page paper on foreign policy, says: "A Democratic administration should restore close U.S.-Cana- dian co-operation and communi- cation, respecting Canada's na- tionhood and pride. In settling economic issues we should not compromise our interests, but seek mutually advantageous and equitable solutions. In areas such as environmental protec- tion and social policies, the Americans and Canadians shuro common problems and we must act together." Foreign owned enterprises to get contract WOODLANDS, MAN. (CP) Eldon Woolliams North) said Monday the federal government intends to give the contract for a gas pipebne through the Mackenzie Delta to foreign-owned enterprises. Mr. Woolliams told a Conser- vative nominating meeting in Woodlands last night that he doubts whether U.S. firms with reserves in the north would al- low Canada to control the pipe- line. He added that "the United States will demand control if their own gas is to be trans- ported." "Canadians will not be per- mitted to participate financial- ly or otherwise." Mr. Woilliams also said En- ergy Minister Donald Mac- Donald has talked as though the proposed pipeline will do away with the need for U.S. firms to transport crude oil by ship to western American ports. This, hs said, is "hypoc- risy" since the Mackenzie pipe- line is not intended to transport French nuclear test triggered CHESS CHAMPION Peter Biyiasas, 21, of Van- couver, is shown in Toronto following his win in the Can- adian Open chess champion- ships. PARIS (AP) The French nuclear test series piubauly started Sunday with an explo- sion at Muniroa Atoll, Agence France-Prcsse said today in a dispatch from Papeete. Pacific test headquarters has refused to confirm that a nu- clear device was detonated, but information received in Papeete seemed to clearly indicate that the test was held, the French news agency said. The agency also said reports circulating in Papeete say that the Canadian yacht Gtcenpeace III which sailed toward the lest area has been taken in charge by French naval vessels and the crew taken to Tahiti. These re- ports could not be confirmed. The defence ministry in Paris Pattern crude oil but natural gas. Peter Mazniuk, 52, of In- wood, a railway section fore- man, was nominated to repre- sent the Conservatives in the federal portage riding. He de- feated a former MP, Sid Eons. The seat currently is held Liberal Gerald Cobbc. by Two motorists owe lives to drain pipe Russia backs Cuba MOSCOW (AP) Communist party chief Leonid Brezhnev re- affirmed Tuesday Soviet de- fence of Cuba's security and pledged to continue supplying1 the island with economic and military aid. In the clearest statement of Soviet support for Cuba in re- cent years, Brezhnev declared that Cuba's international posi- tion, interests and security are guarded "by the support of the U.S.S.R. and other countries of the socialist community." Speaking at a Kremlin dinner in honor of visiting Cuban Pre- mier Fidel Castro, Brezhnev said: ''When we speak of our fraternal sentiments toward the Cuban people, it is not a tribute of politeness or sentimentality. For us, Soviet Communists, friendship has always been and will be associated with busi- nesslike, practical solidarity." Earlier to the day, Castro was awarded the Order of I-enin, the Soviet Union's highest civilian decoration. efused any comment. It has strict se- crecy will surround the tests The agency said the test is relieved to have been exploded Sunday morning at Mururoa. Canada, Australia, New Zea- and, Japan and a number of South American countries have irotested the French plans for urther nuclear tests in tha South Pacific. But the French jovernment has insisted that he tests would be harmless for persons living In the Southern Hemisphere, and President Georges Pompidou sent a letter to Prime Minister William McMahon ot Australia saying that the tests would not be can- celled. It was believed that the 1972 test series will consist of three or four explosions and that the program will be finished by early July. In other years ing has gone on vntil Septemr her. Pattern SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (AP) Two young men owe their lives to a drainpipe. Their sports car slid off mountain road here and began the plunge down a to be stopped short 10 feet down by the pipe, which protruded from the slope. The car teetered to a preca- rious balance on the pipe, and the Elaine Smith, 18, of Santa Ana, and John Eberly, 20, of Tsla tened their seatbelts and got out of the car. Neither was injured. The car was recovered with cables. Execute woman TEHRAN (AP) A woman was executed Tuesday for the first time in modern Iranian history. Iran Shifari, 42, was hanged for the murder of her two stepdaughters, 11 and 5 years old, following quarrels with her husband and the girls' mother. Until 1963, Iranian women convicted of murder were classified as insane and were confined. Manitoba post for Albertaii WINNIPEG (CP) Paul Stelmaschuk has been appoint- ed director of the University of Manitoba's school of agricul- ture. He succeeds Eugene Lange who served as director for 19 years prior to his retire- ment this month. Mr. Stelmaschuk has been a resource development special- ist with the Human Resources Development Authority in Al- berta since 1967. India, Pakistan toughen stands at peace talks SIMLA, India (AP) India and Pakistan toughened their stands in preparation for the start today of peace talks be- tween Prime Minister Indira Gandhi and President Zulfikar Ali Bhutto. Indian spokesmen said their government and Bangladesh have agreed that the Pak- istani prisoners of war in India will not be returned to Pakistan until Bhutto recognizes the ceasefire line through Kashmir as an international boundary and recognizes Bangladesh as an independent country. Bhutto in a broadcast from Pakistan Tuesday night de- manded the return of the PoWs and said India "has no justifica- tion, moral or legal, to continue to detain our men." "If by doing this India thinks that it can force us to accept humiliating terms, it is mis- taken." THE LEAST, little tops whisk you everywhere this summer! Team them with shorts, long or short skirts, pants under sun or stars. The least sewing, too knits. Printed Pattern 4982: NEW Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, Yardages in pattern. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS (75 cents) in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send order to ANNE ADAMS, ANNE ADAMS, 60 Front St. W., Toronto Print plainly PATTERN NUM- BER, YOUR NAME AND AD- DRESS, and the name of the Lethbridge Herald. DO NOT send it to The Herald. FREE Spring Fashion Offer Choose one pattern free from new Spring Summer Catalog All sizes! Send 50c INSTANT SEWING BOOK cut, fit, sew modern way. NSTANT FASHION BOOK what-to- wear answers. Delight mother and baby with this charming picture. Add color and beauty to baby's room. Use your em- broidery needle to "paint" realistic wildflowers, mush- rooms, pixies. Pattern 7182: transfer color chart. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern cash, cheque or money order. Add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special to Alice Brooks. Print clearly, PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS. THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Headers Mail Limited 60 Front Street West Toronto 1, Ontario PARKERS MUST PAY PARIS (Reuter) Life on the elegant Champs Elysees became even more expensive Saturday as motorists had to pay to park on the broad aven- ue for the first time, five cents for half an hour, or 25 cents for two hours. PROTEST AT BORDER Saskatchewan Young Liberals demonstrated at the Alberta- Saskatchewan border In Lloydmlnster, Sask., to protest Soskalchewarv govern- merit's: foreign ownership of land proposal. SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE! SHOES DRESS and WALKING SHOES Suectct, Wet looks. Reg. to AS LOW AS.................. CHILDREN'S SCHOOL and PARTY SHOES CASA VERDE DRESS SHOES SLINGS, PUMPS, SANDALS Reg. to AS LOW AS............ CHUNKY HEELS lealheri, luedes, wel Icokt, Crepw, Uri- lhane. Composition lolei. By Manna, Kauf- man, Rwita, Woeley. SR-99 AS LOW AS W BOY'S SHOES HUSH PUPPIES SAVAGE FORTUNE. AS LOW AS OPEN THURS. AND FRI. TILL P.M. 505 4th AVE. S. PHONE 327-3784 ;